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News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2012) Author Nelson DeMille; director Paul Thomas Anderson. New. (HD) (CC) (Stereo)

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Biden 25, Joe Biden 17, Paul Ryan 11, Yemen 10, Romney 9, Libya 8, Benghazi 8, Cbs 8, America 7, New York City 4, Los Angeles 4, New York 4, Scientology 4, Whittaker 4, Bob Dylan 4, Nelson Demille 4, Anderson Cooper 3, Obama 3, John Corey 3, Citi 3,
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  CBS    CBS This Morning    News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor.   
   (2012) Author Nelson DeMille; director Paul Thomas Anderson....  

    October 12, 2012
    7:00 - 9:00am EDT  

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it is friday, october 12, 2012. welcome to cbs "this morning." joe biden and paul ryan lock horns in a tense vice presidential debate. >> we'll get comments from both sides of the aisle. >> "endeavour" is making its way through the streets of angeles. we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. with all due respect that's a bunch of malarky. first of all i will be very specific. >> the candidates clash at the vice presidential debate. >> i know you're under a lot of
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duress to make up for lost ground. but i think it will be better served if weon't keep interrupting up each other. >> smirking. laughing. i thought it was rude. >> paul ryan had a solid performance. >> thought in terms of who dominated the debate joe biden dominated. >> the key to winning one of these debates is to lower expectations about your speaking skills and joe biden has been doing that for four years. the retired space shuttle with "endeavour" is home. >> the nobel peace prize is to be awarded to the european union. >> things got out of hand against two candidates running against each other. >> a giant eye ball. the discovery have marine
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biologists and all of us puzzled. >> heading to the american league championship series and a swing and a miss. the san francisco giants will advance to the nlcs. >> all that -- >> what happened? >> did you lose something? >> my buddy joe biden, you mean who makes stuff up >> "time" magazine used bad judgment showing the vice president pumping iron hours before the debate. >> come to the debate. captioning funded by cbs >>joe biden and paul ryan clashed time after time. mitt romney building momentum
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after the presidential debate. >> cbs news took a poll of uncommitted voters who watched the debate. 50% said biden won, 31% said ryan won and 19% said it was a tie. >> 55% said biden was someone they could relate to. ryan's reliability went up. and 85% said biden was knowledgeable about the issues. jan, good morning? >> reporter: good morning. the president last week tried to explain his lackluster debate performance by saying he was too polite. well the vice president sure can't say that about his performance last night. he came roaring out of the block, he never slowed down to the point the republicans this morning are making that a talking point. they say he interrupted paul ryan 82 times. >> with all due respect that's a bunch of malarky. >> reporter: the vice president
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appeared to take the president's advice. joe just needs to be joe. >> is this a bunch of stuff. look here's the deal. >> reporter: biden's giant personality went into overdrive. within second he interrupted ryan. >> you get a turn. >> reporter: spent most of the night on the offensive. >> these guys bet against america all the time. >> reporter: biden was trying to turn things around after the president's weak debate performance. ryan called him out. >> i know you're under a lot of duress to make up for lost ground. but i think it would be better served if we don't keep interrupting each other. >> reporter: biden continued to cut him off. hitting him on topics that the presidentissed last week like the comment on the 47%. >> with respect to that quote, i think the vice president very well knows that sometimes the words don't come out of your mouth the right way. [ laughter ] >> reporter: biden shot back.
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>> that little comment on 47% you just think he made a mistake and i think -- i got a bridge to sell you. >> reporter: he also went after ryan's plan for a tax cut. >> not possible. >> it is possible. it's been done before. it has never been done before. >> it's been done a couple of times. >> it has never been done before. >> ronald reagan. >> reporter: in his first national debate ryan chairman of the house budget committee stood his ground. >> this is what politicians do when they don't have a record to run on. try to scare people from voting for you. >> reporter: pressured on romney's plan to reform social security and medicare, ryan didn't back town. >> medicare and social security going bankrupt. these are indisputable facts. they haven't put a credible solution on table. he'll tell you about vouchers. he'll say you all these things to scare people. >> reporter: he silenced the
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vice president almost by connecting the president's jobs record to president's home town. >> joe and i are from similar towns. he's from scranton, pence, i'm from wisconsin. you know what the unemployment rate in scranton is today? 10%. you know what it was the day you guys came in? 8.5%. that's how it's going around america. >> reporter: biden wanted to obviously stop romney's momentum from last week and change the subject but he may have some clean up to do today on libya. he said last night the administration didn't know about additional security requests there in benghazi. that was the subject of a house hearing where state officials said multiple requests for additional security were denied. you can expect to hear a lot more about this today, charlie, norah. >> jan crawford. with us today, newt gingrich a former republican presidential candidate and former michigan governor, jennifer granholm, good morning. >> good morning. >> clearly with respect to
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democrats, there was much applause for vice president biden. with respect to this election, did it change anything especially for independents and undecideds? >> let's say your cbs poll of your viewers was clearly, clearly stopped the romney momentum. clearly joe biden speaks to real people. he has a heart for real people. he is impassioned. he was relateabrelatable. he did what he had to do. >> 82 times interrupting congressman ryan. did he come off as rude? >> i don't think so. your polls shows that he came off as more relatable and he couldn't just let misstatements lie there. he had to step in otherwise -- >> we'll come back to the question. the next debate is becoming much more crucial. what did it do for the race between romney and obama? >> i think first of all i think each guy did what they had to
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do. remember paul ryan, this is his first big national moment. he was 2 years old when biden became a u.s. senator. biden has had a lifetime to be a national figure. last night in 90 minutes paul ryan much more than just getting the nomination, he became somebody who became real. people thought he was knowledgeable being competent, capable. so ryan is doing better. biden was biden. in 2008 in his famous debate with palin he says come with me to this restaurant in wilmington which had closed 20 years earlier. biden on benghazi was so wrong last night it will haunt them. >> let me ask you about that, governor. biden did specifically say quote, ryan accused biden said, it took the president two weeks to acknowledge this was a terrorist attack. the president did say right after the attack that it was an act of terror and then biden said we western told they wanted more security there, we did not know they wanted more security.
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as jan pointed out we had house hearings they asked the state department multiple times for more security. >> with regard to the debate and the election i don't think people will be voting on benghazi. they are voting on who do you trust. when joe biden looked in the camera and says who do you trust on these issues, people felt like he's right. yes, the situation is evolving and they are doing an investigation. for this election what's most important is how are these plans going to help me as a person in this economy and those segments on the economy last night were fabulous. >> let me just say governor granholm focused on a key word, who do you trust. the vice president of the united states doubled down on the president who for three weeks misled the american people. >> that's not true. >> it is true. the state department said flatly this week it never related to the video, it was related to
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terrorism. the state department asked for the supreme court. the ambassador's own diary said he had asked for the security. you want to talk about trust? having an american ambassador and three americans killed while the president lies to you is a pretty big question. >> but there's the question what intelligence did they get and what did it show from the beginning? >> the intelligence showed within hours this was a terrorist attack. people in the intelligence community said immediately it was an attack. the state department said this week we never thought it was about the video. >> mr. speaker, the head of the national intelligence unit said their intelligence was not clear in the beginning. they did change their statement over time to say they did not know it was a terrorist attack. >> every political appointee is rallying around doing what political appointees are supposed to do. >> with respect to the politics of this your saying the obama administration misled because they were worried about the political considerations of what happened in benghazi? >> you have to ask why as
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recently as last night. you're asking a judgment about motive. i don't know. as recently as last night the vice president of the united states misled and misinformed the american people who i presume for political purposes. >> you just accused the president of lying to the american people. >> yes. >> the intelligence was unclear. there's an investigation going on. there's no advantage for the administration to mislead the american people on something that's a tragedy like this. >> i wonder how much the voters -- i mean this is an important issue certainly with the administration to be accountable if they made misstatements. how much is this election going to turn on foreign policy. jobs and economy are still the number one issue. this was a pretty fierce debate between biden and ryan. >> on that question, did paul ryan answer the question with respect to the $5 trillion, where those deductions can come from and does the arithmetic work? >> no.
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that's where joe biden was extremely effective. it does not add up. you cannot lower the tax rates by 20% plus increase defense spending, plus keep the bush tax cuts in place and not remove deductions that impact the middle class and still balance the budget. it doesn't work. >> the fact is, i wish we stuck to the economy, stuck to the price of gasoline. >> is this a concession. >> no. there's more ground to be gained by romney on the economy because the records -- >> he can't answer the question. what are the deductions he would get rid of. >> he doesn't need to answer that right now. you have a president who had every single democrat in the senate vote against his budget. to say romney has to be the bigger standard than obama. >> obama put up a plan. >> we have to end this here. you certainly make tonight more interesting. >> absolutely. the debate continues. nice to see both of you.
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and we want to go now to an update i should say of that girl whose become a hero around the world. this 14-year-old girl shot by the pakistani taliban for speaking out against them. a source inside pakistan's intelligence community tells that two people including an important suspect are now in custody. the source would not say if either of them is the gunman. elizabeth palmer is reporting from islamabad. >> reporter: malala yousufzai is still unconscious, she's on a ventilator in a military hospital near islamabad. but a family friend scribes a brain scan is offering a ray of hope. a single bullet entered her head but only grazed her brain and lodged in her chest cavity. doctors did surgery to relieve the appreciate. the next 36 hours are critical to her survival and well being. all of pakistan is outraged at this act of violence.
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there's been vigils in schools and special prayers in mosques across the country and some small demonstrations against this terrible act of violence. for cbs "this morning" i'm elizabeth palmer. two more americans have died from fungal meningitis. that brings the total to 14 deaths in 11 states. the outbreak is traced to contaminated steroids from a specialty pharmacy in massachusetts. where are we? what do we need to know to go forward? >> it's changing every day. these compounding forms are important. they make specialized mixture of medicines. supposedly one at a time. can kid needs cough medicine with special flavoring or special concentration of cancer medication. important function. what's happened up in massachusetts is over time it certainly has blown to be more like a manufacturing plant than
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like a one off. what happened not enough regulation. >> you're concerned even though we have this huge outbreak of fungal meningitis, you're worried because of lack of oversight on these compounding pharmacies there could be other things in the future we could learn about. >> absolutely. what was said yesterday in a big conference of the cdc and fda it seems like it's a pop up that in the short left field. it fell beyond the shortstop and left fielder. left fielder is the fda, the shortstop is the cdc. >> what can the health community do to deal with this? >> they are saying they need new laws because the fda said yesterday, one of the attorneys, spokesperson said we simply don't have the regulations that we need now in order to address this situation. thank, you doctor. this morning, the boy scouts of america organization is accused of a century long cover-up, hiding evidence of
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sexual abuse by scout leaders. the secrecy is ending with a wave of evidence that's posted online for everyone to see. >> reporter: tom stewart became a cub scout in 1970 and almost immediately became a victim of his scout master. >> i was in scouting with my brother matt and we were sexually abused for better part of ten years from age 8 to 18. >> reporter: he says he's just one of many boy scouts who have been molested by those he trusted. >> it's not easy for me to get up here and talk about this. but i do want to speak for all the victims that can't speak for themselves. >> reporter: there have been hundreds if not thousands of other victims documented by the boy scouts in what's been called the perversion files. in 1935 the "new york times" reported the group created a red flag list naming 900 men removed for moral perversion.
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20 years ago author patrick boyle collected boxes of the files released during court cases against the scouts. >> these files are an incredible treasure trove of information about how child molesters operate. >> reporter: the boy scouts have resisted legal efforts to make more of the files public. now, however, details have been put online. listing the names of some 1900 scout leaders suspected or convicted of abusing children. victims rights attorney tim kosnoff posted the list. >> today there exists more than 6,000 files. and the rate at which they are opened up continues to be on the average one every other day. >> reporter: janet warren says the boy scouts created the perversion files to identify suspected child molesters and to get them out of scouting. >> they have been consistent, daily again and kept up a very sustained effort to use to it protect children. >> reporter: victims disagree.
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tom stewart said the files may have protected the boy scouts, but did not protect him. >> you know scouting does have some good points. however, right now it's a very dangerous program for young boys. >> reporter: next week more of the boy scouts perversion files will come out when 20,000 pages are posted online by order of a court in oregon. names have been removed but the files will detail alleged sexual abuse over 20 years by scout masters and volunteers. for cbs "this morning," john blackstone, los angeles. it is time now to show you some of this morning's headlines. leon panetta warns united states is vulnerable to a cyber pearl harbor. hackers threaten to attack the power grid, financial networks and government. those hacksers are getting morography. the "wall street journal" reports a slow down in job growth because some businesses
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are worried about the fiscal cliff. 1/3 of companies say they are not hiring right now because they don't know what congress is going to end up doing about taxes and spending. there are 7 billion people in the world and the "los angeles times" says 6 billion of them now have a cell phone. the new report says only 2.3 billion people in the world have internet access. the "the washington times" says a giant panda cub died last month at the national zoo because of underdeveloped lungs and liver damage. officials say it is possible that the female cub was born prematurely because its lungs were not fully developed. they are optimistic
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>> this national weather report sponsored by mcdonald's. i'm lovin'it. >> space shuttle "endeavour" is crawling through the streets of
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los angeles this morning. trees and traffic lights had to be taken down for to it fit. we'll show you how they are moving the giant spacecraft and getting it through those tight corners. and 007 celebrates half a century of movies. "60 minutes" gets to play with some of the greatest bond gadgets of all times. >> $100,000 hat >> yeah. >> shouldn't throw it. >> no. >> anderson cooper shows us an amazing collection of james bond props on cbs "this morning". [ female announcer ] wake up with your favorite instant coffee same great taste, now with a great new look that can be ready in a... [ pop! ] ♪ folgers instant coffee the taste you love just got more instant.
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baseball playoffs had more extra inning drama in new york last night. j.j. harding drove in the winning run as baltimore beat the yankees 2-1. play their fifth and final game tonight. the winner goes on the play detroit in the american league championship series. oakland was limited last night. >> jason werth had a home run to beat st. louis 2-1 forcing a game five in that series. the winner faces san francisco. the giants beat cincinnati 6-4 thursday to reach the national league championship series. welcome back to cbs "this morning." the space shuttle "endeavour" flu 123 million miles in orbit traveling 17,000 miles per hour. "endeavour" is making its final
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trip. >> this is a cool story. as bill whittaker reports it's moving a lot more slowly. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. now the shuttle is supposed to be behind me in a very few minutes but it's doing something now that it was never intended to do. move through city streets. now it's going to take about two days to go from los angeles international airport to its new home at the science center. it certainly is it's most complicated endeavor ever. after "endeavour" landed in l.a. three weeks ago it was plugged from its carrier, propped on a steel beam support, pushed into a huge hangar, a delicate time consuming process made quick and easy in this time laps video about the "l.a. times." all in preparation for its last and wildest ride. >> a lot of responsibility. >> i haven't stretched in a lot
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of years but i've had stress levels. >> reporter: gordon is one of the six operators driving this beh behemoth through the streets of l.a. they walk alongside. top speed 2 miles per hour. maneuvering down freeway, boulevards, individual neighborhoods. >> how do you do that? >> by turning the orbiter in a diagonal position. >> reporter: transporter's wheels move in all directions. operators can turn on a dime. >> it's an engineering marvel. >> reporter: the whole process is marvel. two cities and more than a dozen public agencies. almost 400 trees were cut down. 100 traffic signals will come down. >> we lay them on the ground right where they are. shuttle passes by and then hopefully we'll have a crew there within an hour or so to
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put it back up. >> reporter: streets are being bolstered with 2700 metal plates. >> weight of the orbiter and the transporter is roughly 375,000 pounds. so we're laying the plates on the browned from tent the streets from deflecting and cracking the pipes underneath. >> reporter: power lines are being raised so the tail can pass by. >> that way we can keep the power on for consumers in this area, we don't need to have outages. >> basically we're closed. >> reporter: merchants along the route like randy's donuts are closing anyway. he welcomes the shuttle but says the commotion is scaring customers away. >> who is going to buy doughnuts? you can't go on the sidewalk. >> reporter: now as the sitting hollywood's biggest new star "endeavour" is traveling with a huge entourage. operators, lapd, s.w.a.t. team, bomb squad, utility crews.
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moving at a snail's pace "endeavour" should be at its new home late saturday night. >> bill whittaker thank you so much. the james bond movie franchise is celebrating can you believe it it's 50th anniversary this month. and these films are famous partly because of their gadgets and props. everything from booby traps to razor-sharp hats. >> anderson cooper went inside for the story. >> reporter: some gadgets are stored with other bond memorabilia at this nondescript warehouse at the outskirts of london. she oversees the clection of half a century's worth of artifacts. there was this box of crystals from "die another day." >> one of those was in haleigh berry's belly button. we're not sure which one.
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>> reporter: she handles the most iconic bond props like museum pieces. the oldest one is from "dr. no." that's the booby trap brief case sean connery used in "from russia with love." we saw dental dentures. the golden gun from "the man with the golden gun." and perhaps the most famous piece of bond memorabilia, the deadly hat worn by the henchman in 1965's "goldfinger." >> this has the blade and you can see it's weighted. >> reporter: there's a metal rim. >> it's used in the final scene. then when he goes to retrieve it, bond manages to electrocute
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him. >> reporter: how much is this worth? >> about 62,000 pounds. >> reporter: i shouldn't throw it across the room. >> i agree with sean connery. my favorite is "from russia with love." >> "casino royale" was very good as well. you can watch "60 minutes" and anderson cooper this sunday right here on cbs. >> and your free checking account may not be free and where you can live can actually determine what you pay. rebecca jarvis has the numbers and advice on how you can save money. [ male announcer ] got a single? get a mcdouble.
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nine out of ten americans have a checking account but many of them don't know how many hidden fees are included in their accounts. a new study shows how are you zip code can determine how much you pay. rebecca jarvis has been reading the fine print. good morning. what's the fine print? where are these fees >> it's incredible because they are across the board. i don't think that will come as a surprise to too many people. but pew looked at 300 checking accounts at the 12 biggest banks. 89% of the checking accounts out there have fees attached to them. $12 a month. that's $144 a year just to have an account where you can deposit your checking, where you can actually pay for your different fees and funds like that. it's a lot of money. >> how does where you live affect how much you pay in checking account fees? >> the different coasts in this country have the highest fees attached to them which shouldn't come as a surprise because things tend to be more expensive on the coast.
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if you live in a place with fewer big banks the prices tend to go higher on the monthly fees. if you live in vermont which has one major bank you'll pay $15 versus california where it's $12.95. >> there are policemen of banks that don't have monthly checking fees? >> there are a few banks now that don't have monthly checking fees but where you can look for more information is bankrate.com where you can find places where you can go to and community banks, smaller banks tend to charge smaller fees. >> what's the most common fee? >> most common fee is that overdraft fee. that overdraft fee will get you every time because it's one of the biggest fees out there. $35 is the median amount in overdraft fee. people are confused about this. the banks will say you have to opt-in to overdraft protection. what overdraft protection means is if you go to the bank and charge something or go to a retailer and charge something and you go over your amount
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protection means the bank will clear the transaction. but you ultimately have to pay for it. >> someone listening to your report and wants to change this what do they do? >> they have to look at the fine print. and they have to ask their bank exactly what the fees are that they are being charged right now at their bank. >> can you ask your bank to drop the fees >> of course. go back to the bank. i ask everybody to drop their fees on everything that i do business. a lot of times if you're a good customer they will do that. pew has pushed for this. the banks don't have a standardized set of putting out fees. a few of them, six of the big banks have gotten on board with a very standardized fee structure and showing people in a very standardized way how much they are getting charged and you can look at those big banks, the six of them and you can also go bankrate.com which will give you a good idea of what you'll get charged. also banking online. >> that money does add up.
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that's good information. it is now a white house carpenter collected hundreds of items from president truman to president reagan. today they are up for sale. we'll show you this one-of-a-kind collection right here on cbs "this morning". nature knows all about baking.
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auction gallery in atlanta, georgia, john lloyd is selling his grandfather's hand me downs. given the hands they originally came from there is plenty of interest. >> when you work at any place in the world even you're bound to get something there after a while. my grandfather happened to be presidential things. >> reporter: lloyd's grandfather bonner arrington was a carpenter at the white house for 33 years. employed during harry truman's administration to ronald reagan's. collecting memorabilia that offers a three-dimensional timeline of the presidential families. truman's lighter, jfk's monogrammed baby pen. even a burnt wooden post from 1814 when the british set fire to the white house which arrington found at work during the truman reconstruction. >> found a table in the carpenter shop.
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>> reporter: he helped with the kennedy renovation and collected items from the first lady herself including a handwritten thank you note after the death of her son patrick. >> real people with real lives and a lot of this collection demonstrates that fact. >> i'm sure when he was collecting them he never thought they would be of great value but today we live in history. >> reporter: 1,000 things that arrington saved will be auctioned off today starting from $25 to $12,000. just like presidential life, the collection is bittersweet. wedding and inauguration announcements, memories of an assassination and a funeral. >> when i dug down the bottom of the box i found the presidential limousine packet. the limousine that president kennedy was assassinated in and the actual packet that is touting the safety features of this vehicle. had this been used we might still have president kennedy
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around today. >> reporter: lloyd who is expecting his first child in may said the profits will go to the next generation of his family. he's hoping buyers want a piece of history from his grandfather and from his country. for cbs "this morning," jeff glor, new york. what an incredible story, to white house and pulled a lot of this memorabilia out of the trash. >> to have an eye for it. to know somehow this looks like trash but some day somebody will say -- like your notes. some day this will be really important. you're doodling. oil take this one here. >> let's hope you don't save those notes. >> you'll be in trouble. >> exactly. all right. there you go. now this story. air force veteran britney brasser was found dead in a car accident three years ago. so why did the evidence point to murder and who did it? "48 hours" looks at this
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instant access to all the original r
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it's 8:00 a.m. and welcome to cbs "this morning." paul ryan and joe biden argue over the economy and the world. we'll hear more of the tough talk from last night's vice presidential debate. "48 hours" looks at the mysterious death of a young iraq war veteran but first here's a look at what's happening in the world and what we've been covering on cbs "this morning". with all due respect that's a bunch of malarky. >> vice president joe biden and congressman paul ryan clashed time after time. >> the vice president very well knows sometimes the words don't come out of your mouth the right way. >> he did what he had to do.
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clearly, he stopped the romney momentum. >> biden on benghazi is so wrong last night it will haunt them from now until the next debate. >> space shuttle "endeavour" is crawling through the streets of los angeles this morning. >> it's doing something now it was never intended to do, move through city streets. >> whose going to buy doughnuts? >> 007 celebrates half a century of movies. "60 minutes" gets to play with some of the greatest bond gadgets. >> $100,000 hat. i shouldn't throw it. >> when you work at any place in the world even you're bound to get something there after a while and people come through. my grand father happens to be presidential things. >> it's like your notes. some day this will be really important. >> you were very muscular in the movie, like really, really muscular. >> not any more. >> do you have plans for that 1.2 million. >> i'll spend the rest on
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whiskey and [bleep] >> that guy is a genius. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. last night's debate between joe biden and paul ryan was a slugfest from the beginning. in a cbs news poll after the debate 50% of uncommitted voters think biden won the face off. 30% said ryan was the winner. nancy cordes is in canville, kentucky where the debate was held. good morning. >> reporter: what was striking was how much of this debate was about foreign policy and in that arena vice president biden actually made some news. he became the highest ranking administration official to blame faulty intelligence for the white house's conflicting stories about what happened in that attack in benghazi, libya that led to the deaths of four americans. and in a surprise to some he said the white house wasn't aware that security officials in libya had asked for more
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resources to guard embassy staff. >> we weren't told we wanted more security. we didn't know. >> reporter: congressman ryan called it evidence of a larger problem at the white house. >> what we're watching on our tv screens is the unraveling of the obama foreign policy. look this was the anniversary of 9/11. it was libya. a country we knew we had al qaeda cells there and we did not give our ambassador in benghazi, a marine detachment? >> this lecture on embassy security, the congressman here cut embassy security in his budget by $300 million below what we asked for. number one. so much for the embassy security piece. >> reporter: over the course of the debate biden and ryan tangled over some of the most troubling foreign theft. on afghanistan ryan argued the administration made a mistake by announcing its timeline for withdrawing u.s. troops. biden pushed back. >> that's right. because that's the afghan
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responsibility. we've trained them. >> not in the east. >> you rather americans go in? >> we're already sending americans but fewer of them. >> that's right. we're sending more afghans to do the job. afghans to do the job. >> reporter: ryan argued the obama administration hadn't done enough to halt iran's nuclear ambition. biden wanted to know what woe do differently. >> move faster towards a nuclear weapon. it's because this administration has no credibility on this issue. this administration watered down sanctions, delayed sanctions, tried to stop us from putting in tough sanctions. >> these are the most crippling sanctions in the history of sanctions. period. when governor romney is asked about it he said we got to keep these sanctions. when he said when you talk about doing more, you going to go to war? >> we want to prevent war. >> reporter: and gayle, norah, charlie that's how it went all night long on iran, on syria, on al qaeda.
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ryan made the case that the white house hadn't done enough while biden pushed the notion that the romney/ryan plan wasn't all that different. >> all right thank you, nancy cordes. it wasn't all foreign policy. both candidates took the opportunity to deliver some memorable lines over the course of the debate. >> with all due respect that's a bunch of malarky. this is a bunch of stuff. . >> what does that mean >> it means it's inaccurate. >> it's irish. >> we irish call it malarky. >> with respect to that quote, i think the vice president very well knows that sometimes the words don't come out of your mouth the right way. [ laughter ] >> but i always say what i mean. >> you can cut tax rates by 20% and preserve these important -- >> not possible. >> it is possible. it's been done before. it's what we're proposing. >> never been done before. >> it's been done a couple of
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times. lower tax rates increase growth. >> now you're jack kennedy. >> ronald reagan -- >> now that moment drew the most twitter traffic, 58,000 tweets out of a total of 3.5 million. big bird drew a quarter million tweets in last week's presidential debate. >> john dickerson is with us. john, did joe biden achieve what they wanted him to do in this debate which is to stop mitt romney's momentum? >> in part. what he did is give democrats something to cheer about. i mean joe biden was out there, hitting ryan and romney on everything that democrats said president obama had left on the table. in fact in one answer he did three of those attacks all in a single sentence. he came with a full set of weaponry and used everything he could. now does that stop the momentum of romney? what romney did was two things. he energized his base and reached out to swing voters.
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i'm not sure joe biden in that constantly laughing and interrupting did much with swing voters. may have even turned them off. swing voters will make their decision on the top of the ticket. if that's a down side one that won't matter. >> you just mentioned there's a lot of cheering for joe biden, re-energized the base. is it troubling to some that this close to the election that people feel the base needs be re-energized? is that an anybody >> you want your base all rushing in behind you at this time and that's what romney did so well. republicans had been tentative about him. in his performance now he goes to these rallies he says hello and they go crazy. the democrats were feeling panicked and sad over obama's performance. now they can feel more passion. this is quite important because in one of these battleground states early voting has started. >> you make the point this is about joe and if you're a democrat you like what you saw and you thought he commanded the debate. you're a republican you thought
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he suffered because he was smiling too much and interrupting to much. what about paul ryan? >> paul ryan, first time ever in this kind of a setting had to deal with this antic character to his right. >> pretty much. >> pretty much held his own. he was constantly on the defensive. i thought an interesting dynamic what the democrats like about this, what the republicans like is he was out there being a passionate warrior for the middle class. a little sloppy but it was clear where his passion was. ryan had to defend mitt romney and that's a tough place to be in but i think people that i talked to thought ryan did a fine job. it was not like the obama/romney debate where everybody thought not only did romney win but obama lost. >> and the vice president nominee did not do as well as expected john edwards for one and sarah palin perhaps. >> no harm to the ticket or his future prospects. >> the other question is what
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about joe biden in terms of what he did with respect to his prospects if, in fact, president obama would not win, then he could be a cain himself? >> the interesting thing is the jokey joe, libya situation. libya is dead serious and getting worse by the day for the white house and so you see the funny joe but there's nothing funny about libya. that's the story that maybe lives on past this. >> that's the story in the headlines. >> people say there's still clean up to to be done on that
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the average stroke victim is getting younger every year. we'll show you you a new alarming new study and how you can lower your risk after the break. chili's lunch break combos start at just 6 bucks. so ditch the brown bag for something better. like our bacon ranch quesadillas or big mouth burger bites, served with soup or salad, and fries. starting at just 6 bucks, at chili's.
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. some guys did an air quality study. guess what? the breathing air in new york city, the atmosphere in new york city, the air is the worst breathable air in the world. here's what they said. new york city air has more chemicals in it than lance armstrong. [ laughter ] >> he said more chemicals, new york city air has more chemicals than lance armstrong. >> welcome to new york. >> i've noticed the air quality here. yes. now this story. an iraq war veteran comes home and gets caught up in a love triangle and then found dead in a car crash.
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the medical examiner says it doesn't add up. this morning "48 hours" shows us the evidence that turned an accident into a murder case. >> before we see that how about a health watch. there's a growing health threat for baby boomers. dr. holly phillips has the story. >> good morning. strokes striking the young. an alarming new study published in the journal neuorology finds stroke is affecting americans at younger ages. they looked at kinds of strokes of people between ages of 20 to 54 between 1993 and 2005. they found the average age of those who experienced the life threatening illness fell from 71 years to 69 years. but more shocking is the percentage of strokes under the age of 55 went from 13% in 1993 to 19% in 2005. experts point to the rise in
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risk factors such as diabetes, obesity and high cholesterol to explain the disturbing trend. obesity rates continue to climb with the recent report predicting 50% of adults will be obesity by 2030. stroke occurs when arteries of the brain become blocked and results in death or paralysis. your diet, healthy lifestyle and exercise the vast majority of risk factors can be cancelled out. that's not always easy but well worth it. i'm dr. holly phillips. >> "cbs healthwatch" sponsored by aleve. two pills all day strong all day long. and two pills. afternoon's overhaul starts with more pain. more pills. triple checking hydraulics. the evening brings more pain. so, back to more pills. almost done, when... hang on. stan's doctor recommended aleve. it can keep pain away all day with fewer pills than tylenol. this is rudy. who switched to aleve. and two pills for a day free of pain.
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brittney brashers served her country in iraq and then killed in a car crash in denver. at first it seemed like an accident. >> but investigators couldn't understand why she died.
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but then police uncovered some bombshell evidence. >> britney was an incredible person, even better friend. >> reporter: tiffany peeples was heartbroken back in 2009 when she learned her best friend brittney brashers had been killed in a car crash. >> in my mind i'm like it's not fair. >> reporter: britney's boyfriend survived. >> she stared straight up at me. blood every where. i'm staring at her and yelling at her to breathe. i'm yelling at her to breathe. britney, breathe. >> when i learned that robbie walters was in the car with her, something was wrong, something wasn't right. >> you can see the windshield there. >> her head hit right there. >> reporter: investigators including homicide detective troy bisgard felt something was wrong. >> it was a car accident but not so significant she should be dead from it. >> reporter: and medical
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examiner john carver was baffled. >> britney didn't have any significant injuries on bones or internal organs or the base of the neck or the spinal cord or the skull or the brain. >> reporter: the injuries britney did have were not what carver expected to see. tell tale signs that she might have been strangled. >> there were pinpoint hemorrhages on the skin, on the face and surrounding the cries. >> reporter: strangulation was hard to confirm. britney was missing a piece of cartilage in her throat. cartilage that usually the crushed in a strangulation. >> the cause of death to me was undetermined. and the manner of death to me was undetermined. >> undetermined? >> undetermined. i don't know. >> reporter: undetermined meant officially there was no crime.
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detective bisgard's hands were tied until four months later when he discovered evidence that would change everything. >> i was just blown away. i never heard anything like that. >> so susan spender is here. bombshell evidence. do we have to wait until saturday night or are you going to share? >> we'll give you a few hints. the lesson of this story is that if you're a murder suspect you should just shut up. this guy could not stop talking and unbeknownst to him somebody very close to him the whole time is secretly taping what he is saying. so the police who as you saw are just completely stymied after a few months they are ready to give up. along comes this evidence and it helps them take the forensics which weren't conclusive and piece together a narrative of what happened. >> this was a love triangle? >> yes. the suspect was seeing -- he was
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married and seeing britney as well. sh
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♪ welcome back to cbs "this morning." one head light by the wall forces made it one of the greatest pop songs in a while. we haven't heard from jakob
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dylan and rami first america funds fee for a while. >> they say they can't even remember why they broke up. ♪ >> jakob dylan and rami jaffee are playing the first music they've written in seven years. songs from their new album. along with their drummer from the red hot chili peppers they are getting ready to go on the road and clearly enjoying their reunion. >> now you're back. is this the beginning of -- >> this is the beginning of the next beginning of the other end of the first beginning. we don't conceptualize how far it will go. we take it one step at a time and here we are again. ♪ >> to understand their true beginnings you have to go back two decades.
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there's a photo behind you of a fire of a building. >> we played a bunch of shows around town. >> a theme that began on an unusual change. canter's deli. >> that was gate. the beer was $1.50. people liked that a lot. we were young. we were hungry. >> nothing was organized. songs would fall apart halfway through because no one knew how it ended. it wasn't rehearsed. they just winged it. ♪ >> but the crowds grew from 30 to 300 in just a couple of weeks. launching the wallflowers on a wild ride. there were the hit singles. ♪ >> a pair of grammys. and sales of 7 million albums.
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♪ >> their latest single "reboot the mission" is a tribute to the british punk band the clash and its lead singer. ♪ >> did you pick right back up where you left off seven years ago musically? >> we picked up -- no even better. we left a little burnt out. we left a little confused. we came back pretty fired up. better energy than we've had in years. ♪ >> they are rebooting the band at a time when the music business seems to be changing by the minute. credit the internet, a fast way to connect with fans but crowded with instant hits. like this video from the korean rapper. it topped 400 million views on youtube. >> i don't know who that is. but whatever he's doing is a fluke. you'll have regions of people emulate that and fail.
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so i don't like how it was better before. >> dylan admits he's old school when it comes to song writing nine bought this when i was 17. >> near all all the wallflowers hit was written on this vintage guitar. >> you can buy a $50,000 guitar with no stories. these arer to tellers. >> some might argue story telling runs in the family. his father bob dylan is still recording and touring at the age of 71. >> has he said anything about getting back with the wallflowers, going back on tour? >> when i stopped he was curious why we stopped. he thought we had a good thing going on and why would you stop, you know. which i guess he was right. we ended up getting back together. >> what we have now is a certain
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rhythm. that's what happens when you get older. but it's true. now we're in it for like better reasons than when we were teenagers. >> that experience of age might just strike the perfect chord with fans. for cbs "this morning," i'm bill whittaker in malibu. i'm thinking bob dylan must be very proud. >> very proud. >> nice to see. >> love bill whittaker. >> love bob dylan. >> charlie, have you interviewed bob dylan? >> no. he's on my list. >> wouldn't it be nice. you know people, charlie. you can make that happen. >> you think? >> i do. i actually do. you can make it happen. tomorrow on cbs "this morning saturday" a kindergarten teacher has lesson plans so good teachers all over the country are buying them. guess what? she's a millionaire. love when that happens. shell be here in studio 57 on
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cbs "this morning saturday." >> the hunters are about to become the hunted. nelson demille bringing back super agent john corey.
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now a familiar name on the "new york times" best seller list his novels have sold 35 million copies. >> in his new book "the panther" john corey goes on a mission to yemen. nelson demille joins us at the table. i was a nelson demille virgin until yesterday. this is my first nelson demille book and i was up late because of you reading your book and watching the debate and i have to tell you i'm hooked.
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>> thank you. so set the scene for people who haven't gotten into all the pages of the book. it starts with a brutal crime set in yemen. very timely. >> this is like the sixth book of my character john corey, homicide detective, now an agent. and his wife is a special agent. previous five books were set in new york. this is the first book i took him out of country. he got assigned to yemen. nobody wants to go yemen. he goes to yemen to look for the panther. the panther is a yemeni american born in new jersey, raised here, went to columbia university but took up the cause of jihad, went back to his ancestral home and he was the mastermind of the uss
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cole bombing. >> that's the premise of it. >> how much of your book is fact and how much of it is fiction because you're clearly weaving in what has been some terrorism news events in the past. >> i look at the facts, the skeletal of the book. the facts are true. if they sound true they are probably true. but novelists make it up. you have to make up the dialogue. it hangs on the incident the uss cole bombing. the joint terrorist task force is stationed in foreign countries yemen being one of them. so the facts are there. this is not a primer on how to play down terrorists. if you read the book you'll learn something. >> i got the impression, i took it almost like a history lesson of yemen and their culture and what they believe. when he went to yemen he must have learned so much. then you said -- have you gone to yemen? >> no. >> i'm thinking -- you must know people. you got to know people to get this detail. >> i did know people.
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i go wherever my book is set. i went to moscow -- >> why didn't you go to yemen? >> i was advised not to go to yemen. yemen two years ago was a hot spot. it was unraveling. now total chaos. i wanted to go. my wife said don't go. >> always like it when a man listens to his wife. >> fascinating. where do you get the ideas from your stories and how many current counterterrorism officials do you talk to for your research? >> i have some good sources. in the joint terrorist task force which is located here downtown 26 federal plaza, some fbi people, i've been doing this for a while now. some of the people i spoke to initially are retired and they tend to speak more freely when they are retired. i don't name sources not a good thing. even retired people don't want to be acknowledged in the book.
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but i just -- i fell into this plan years ago having to know people. >> are you friend with our john miller. he could be a great help to you. are you friend with him? >> you should meet him. >> john was one of the first interviews back in 1978 with him when i did my first book. >> i wonder if john miller is anywhere in that book. thank you. >> a page turner as they say. "the panther" goes on sale tuesday by the way. when we come back, paul thomas anderson. he gave us boogie nights. remember what boogie nights was about? there will be blood. his latest movie is causing quite a stir in hollywood. we'll talk about that. he's the director of the movie called "the master." he joins us next right after
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boogie nights established director paul thomas anderson an important name in hollywood. his latest film "the master" tells the story of a war veteran. he stumbles upon a caught called the cause. it's led by phillip seymour hoffman. >> i'm sorry if i got out of hand last night. >> don't apologize. you're a scoundrel. there's a scientist and connoisseur. i have no contents of this remarkable potion. what's in it? >> secrets. >> paul thomas anderson joins us. here's a film according to people i know, not critics but critics too. they love it or they don't love it. what's going on?
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>> good question. >> we loved it. we put it out. >> we thought for sure everybody would go for it. we have a way of people digging it and a wave coming around what's going on here. we made something that was a little bit to the left. >> but people are talking about it. >> yeah. which is great. which is all you can hope for. >> what is it? what makes people -- is at any time character? is it the idea? >> probably has a lot to do with the characters. that there's something about the character that bill plays is little bit unnoble. somebody proposing to have the secret to the universe and hard to get to know. maybe that rubs in with the film. maybe that -- >> joaquin phoenix is so troubled and you can see his trouble just trying to figure it out from the beginning to the end of the movie. >> yeah. >> love watching him on screen. >> by the end of the film nobody
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has an epiphany. they don't go to something they figure out. they start the same and end the same. >> this i understand has been in your head for 12 years. explain to everyone what the plot line is and what you wanted to convey or tell the story of. >> what was in your head? >> right. >> well, a lot of it, started with stuff of a sailor coming back from the war and looking at these guys coming back from world war ii. great documentary about veterans coming back from the war. and just how helpless everybody was at that time to deal with that. and around that time there was a lot of kind of talk that was brewing up about past lives and moments got started which is an investigation of that. you found a lot of veterans being drawn to that idea and wondering where did all the bodies go. >> when i was going see it people said are you going to see
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the scientology movie. you're the person to answer that. is it loosely based on scientology in any form? >> it is loosely inspired by the start of that. scientology became something much different. and larger. but, yeah, for sure. the starting point was investigating what that movement was and how it began and how that -- >> so your conclusions about it are, scientology? >> you know, my conclusions are -- i probably thought about it initially how everybody thought about it it was peculiar and i wasn't sure what it was. now i think it's no more peculiar or weirder than anything else out there. it's helped a lot of people. i don't know a lot about it. it works. whatever it does for them it works. >> tom cruise. >> you showed the movie to tom? >> sure. >> what was his reaction? >> it was a good reaction.
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>> isn't this a harvey weinstein film. that's who i want backing me. he's relentless when he believes in something >> it's true. he's a bull in a china shop but he's a great bull. >> he's passionate. >> can i ask you about phillip seymour hoffman. what so like to direct? >> you know, like having the keys to a good car. he's -- >> turn it on and let it go. >> he's very -- you know what? it depends on what part he's playing and this part he was -- you know you got call him the master on set every day so he was full of life and energy and fun and the life of the party. i've done films with him where it's not all laughs. >> what was the most one thing you learned from robert altman? >> how to giggle and give in. >> thank you.
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much success with "the master." that does it for us. we leave you this morning with a look back at what has been an incredible week with debates and much more. we hope you have a great, great weekend. i'm certainly looking forward to it. >> come back on monday. >> see you on monday. >> we're going to win florida, we're going take back the white house. >> for the queen tire country to come together. >> get us back on track. >> we'll make that happen. >> romney's got momentum but there's another thing he's got and that's enthusiasm among his supporters. >> 49% favor governor mitt romney. >> there's an opportunity for governor romney to look like a president, like a leader. >> set out a very strong approach for america being a leader. >> is he moving to the center? >> i don't think he's moving to the center. i think he's always been where he's been. >> is he someone getting into office and support anti-abortion legislation yes or no? >> you can ask mitt romney.
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>> will he be more aggressive than he has been in other debates. >> there's a big challenge for him. >> folks use your common sense. who do you trust on this? >> who do you trust to be president of the united states. joe biden tried that technique. >> found out the last two teams were being pulled from libya what was your feeling? >> i felt we were asked to play the piano with two fingers. >> we had the correct number of assets in benghazi. >> now they are reviewing whether any americans should be stationed. >> in my heart i know i did not do these disgusting acts. >> judgment day for jerry sandusky. >> do it again. he did! >> he made a home run. makes you question anybody who says baseball can't be exciting. >> your wife said about you -- >> she did. it's so funny because i'm usually the one that says inappropriate things. >> is that what the red sox
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need? ♪ >> you're welcome, bryan. >> he seems to like penises. >> don't get shy now. >> i gave him a photograph of my penis. >> may i ask why. >> look at norah's face. >> thought he would appreciate it. >> all that -- >> taylor swift write as song about someone. i'm looking at you. you know the song, anthony. >> is that the best you can do? >> what do you mean? >> john, come on down. >> all that -- >> greatest entrance of the cbs correspondent in history. >> and all that matters. >> no. >> you take direction. >> he's so used to bears in his yard he doesn't even call the police. >> do you think the bears are bad? >> no, don't think they are bad bears. i think they are very hungry
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bears. >> all that -- >> what's
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